Newspaper Page Text
THEMONTANA POST. FRIDAY, AUGUST 21
PublishedDaily and Weekly
MontanaPost Pnblisbins Company,
IO.HO M A I N WTDm HELENA.
ueo.n. nnR| wanacjkr.
Addressall Business Cemniuuicatioos,
MONTANAPOST PUB. CO.^Vddress .11 Corrrespondence for Publication,^^ EDITOR MONTANA POST.
ix months,5 00
iCards, 5 line* or le*s, 3 nor lbs.^do.do. do. 6 months,
do.do. do. 1 year,..
Oo*square, tea Hoe* or less, 1 insertioa.
Oneeighth column, 1 insertion,^do.T^lo. 2 do.
do.do.^do. do.^do. do.^do. do.^do, do.^One-sixth column.
3do. .^^ do.
3do. .^ti do.^1 year,
1insertion,.^9 do. ..
t do. ....
Ooe-tourthcolumn. 1 insertion
i' .. column, 1 insertioa,
Onecolumn, 1 insertioa,
do. 3 do
do.3 do. -
do. 1 year
Localtotirei^One dollar per lit^'mes or less | 75 cents per lino for ten Ha*^0 coats per line for eleven lines or more.
.t 6 00
.10 00^,. 15 00^4 00^o 00^. 10 00^. 13 00^. 15 00^. 25 00^. 35 00^f^ 00^8 00^. 12 00^. 18 00^. 24 00^. 40 00^. 65 00^8 00^. 12 00^. 1^* 00^. 25 00^. 30 00^. 50 00^. 70 00^. 10 00^. 15 00^. 90 00^30 00^. 36 00^. 55 00^. K) 00^. 12 00^. 18 00^. X 00^. 3ft 00^. 45 00^. 65 00^. V0 00^. 20 00^. 25 00^. 35 00^. 45 00^. S5 00^. 80 00^. 115 00^. 30 00^. 40 00^. 55 00^. 75 00^. ^0 00^. 140 00^. 200 00^for threa^or less ;
THE CIT Y.
FromFriday's Daily.^The Indian Excitement.^At an in^^terview which we had last nbrbt with Judge Bar^^ron, that gentleman informed us that ia accordance^^vith the instructions of tho Indian meeting at Dia^^mond, he made all hast* to Fort Shaw, arriving^:li*re at 9 o clock day before (yesterday morning-^No sooner bad be made his mission known to Col.^\udrews, commanding the post, than that officer^is*ued orders for twenty-live men to proceed im^^mediately in pursuit of the savages. Within one^Hod half a hoars after Judge Barron ^ arrival these^men were on their way to tho ford of the Missouri,^most used by the Indians, which Ho* near the^mouth of the Dearborne. for the purpos* of inter^ceptinr the retreat or following in pursuit of the^Mvages. The war party believed to be concerned^u tho depredations at Diamond was seen to cross^:ne ford referred to four or five days ago. There^were twenty-five of them, all on foot, and members^af the Blackfoot tribe^probably Bloods. Judg*^Karroo is confident that he mad* better time from^I (itmoud to the Fort than the Indians could possi^^bly make to the ford, and therefore thinks it highly^i robable that the soldiers mar com* upon them,^for his prompt action in the matter Col. Andrews^I deserving of the highest praise- Although^..ampered by Government regulations and a pau-^^ ity of men. he has done everything that could be^ione under the circumstance*. Of the 2ftimeD,^a\\ told, under his command, 20 are sick, 20 in the^L'ltard house, and 82 engaged in the construction^of buildings for the winter, barely enough being^!*ft to stand guard. The winter's suppli** for the^post ar* still protected from the weather only by^'eats, and it is, therefore, necessary to keep nearly^^^ the available men constantly engaged ia the
(instruction of houses. We mention this matter^here, because manv of our cititsens are in^oe habit of speaking disparagingly of^^ur post commandeM, when they ar* really ren^^dered powerless by the small number of men al^^lowed them, and by the imnenx amount of unmil-^^ary work that is forced upon what few they do
have.Judge Barron reports that everyone is on^-he lookout for Indians on the Benton road. Night^oe for* last a horse was stolen from Italian Joe's,
itjmiles below Kennedy's, but came back with^^tn Indian lariat on him. At Diamond the excite^^ment still continues. Night before last at about 4^^ 'clock, between fifty and sixty well armed mount^^ed men, under the command of Col. Head, left^-here in pursuit of the savages. They have before^'his, bean informed of the movement of troops^' on Fort Miaiv, and the two parties will actio^' onrert. for the purpose of attempting to capture
hered men near the tord previously mentioned
Sme Gold.^Prof. Steitz. at the First^National Bank Assay orb^*, yesterday smelted 93
unoes of gold, valued at 1)18.239 in coin. Among^-his was the gold from the Cable ledge, mentioned^^y us yesterday, and which after smelting,^v eighed i'lCu'i ounces, was 903 fine aad worth
SilverCheek.^This, one of the old-
^t mining camps in the Territory, has but few^men at work in it at present, but the limited bin-^bar that are engaged are doing well. Nearly two
..lea of the gulch is owned by three drain ditch^omj-anies, two of which are making average run*^! from ten to t weir* dollars per day to the hand.^1 he third has not yet reached bed rock, but its^^round prospects well. Immense quantities of^uckleberi.es. raspbertie* and gooseberries are now^pening along tho grass carpeted sid* hill* of the^irulch, and bold out temptations of the most en-^eing nature to berrying parti**, insuring them a^' good load tor a return trip.
AitT.Those two devotees of art, the^i.e ..Mowing the photographic branch of it. aad^-he other that of the stage, Messrs: Savage aad^I'olliager. returned to our city yesterday. Mr.^-avagc pronounces the Great Falls of the Missouri^no grandest piece of scenery in the Hocky Moun.^'a us, aad ha* sccrrud a photographic r*^presenta-^th^m of them which exhibits all th*ir beauties, lie^nas also obtained some eiagaat views or the highly^i cturea^|iie scenery of the Eittl* Prickly Pour Can^)'is. be*.^ie^ photographs of Bird Tail Hock, Ben-^^o. and other places. His crop of hair ban not^een raised t* any undesirable extent, aad. oa th^^^t hoie, be feel* well repaid by the larga number of
uperior views taat h* has obtaioed for hie trip to^Montana We regret to learn that be soon take*
ladeparture for the City of 'be Halt Lake aad Oi*^aiate-
Robhekvby a Foot Fad^Day before^yesterday morning. Mr. Julian Gucsalk* left Boar-^town on horseback lor the purpose of taking th*
coachat the mouth of the gulch for the State*}^When within a short distance *f the coach road a^foot pad, with his face masked, stopped from his^biding place, in the brash a Midi the trail, seising^th* bridle ot the horse and brandishing a huge^bowie knife in unpleasant proximity to the face of^Mr. Guezalla. ordered him to dismount and deliver*^Resistance was useless, for the fellow seemed per^fectl^ well prepared to dispatch him wiihout mak^^ing sufficient noise to attract attention from any one^tht.t might be in the neighborhood Mr. G. there^^fore proceeded to calmly and deliberately deliver^himself of a purse containing about #-'*J in gold^dost. A further and very orgeat demand, accom^^panied by gestures of a forcible character being^made, (240 in gold coin were disbursed. Determ^^ined upon having an assortment, the highwayman^now demanded greenbacks, which be proposed to^tak* at par. But Mr. G. declared that his person^was entirely innocent ot^ any verdant promises to^l*y, With this statement tho foot pad seemed j^satisfied, monntod Mr. G.'s horse and decamped,^still leaving upon the person of his victim some^93000 in gold dost, hit game of bluff aad robbery j^having proven but a partial su
Captured.The person who robbed^Mr. Goexalla, as mentioned in our last issue, has^been captured by the citizen* living in the vieiaity^ot Beartown. He proves to boa man named Jack
Varley,who had been in the employ of Mr. ^'ue-^zala ani who was suspected of the robbery from^the moment it first became known. Day before^yesterday morning he made bis appearance at the^head of Deep Gulch, some three mile* from Rear-^town, and with all the airs of innocence com*^menced to associate with his fellow men. He was^quickly arrested, however, and is now under the^surveilance of about one hundred and fifty men,^who retain him in custody antil Mr. O. can arrive^for the purpose of identifying him. The people in^that section ot the country say that tbey have quit^sending men to Cottonwood, a otateinent which^argues much against any long life that Varley may-^have hoped fur.
VirginiaItems.^The following from
theDtwuxrat: The ^Cedar^ lode, recently discov^^ered in Ihe Silver Star, prospects, in exceptional^eases, fifteen dollars to the pound. Everett's mill^ro the same district is nearly completed, and will^soon commence crashing oa th* Greea Campbell^Lode^A Saint Joseph paper of July.23d con^^tains the announcement that Governor Smith is on^his way home. This will be gratifying news to
hisnumerous friends.^On the 8th iost., while
passingVirginia, our respected ^Chief '' talked^across the wires to the local of the IHmocrat as^follows:
tomWat US: First frost in Jefferson Valley,^1866. August 30th: 1867, August 28th; 1868, Aa-^gust 7th. There was a heavy frost last night. Po^^tatoes nipped along the road; grain not hurt, but^We are Rancheros a little anxious.
i'moff for the States, Tom. Pray for me, and^none of your d^d little tricks. i've struck it.^Tom. ' Give us this day our daily bread^ is all^O.K. If ^ are down to it at Daly's. Forgive me^this trespass. Mills.
Thetelegraph did not admit of the capitalizing^and italicizing process. We should suggest a cap^ital L and capital t in about the middle of the^.: -patch, and the placing of ''daily^ in italics to^show that a pun on Daly's bread is intended.
ImmenseSake.^Probably the largest
saleof goods that ever occurred in th ^ Territory,^took place yesterday. The Messrs. I.oeb Bra's,^who since their arrival here have won hosts of^friends'and customers, at their mammoth Clothing^Store, in King and Gillette's Granite Block, made^a purchase of the entire stock of Kamak, Levy ^^Co., paying for the same the round sum of*60,0^^0.^This enormous pile of goods has been added to the^large quantity of clothing which already found a^place on the counters of the Messrs. Eoeb Bro s,^an assortment being thereby obtained which i^^rarely, if ever, surpassed in our metropolitan^cities. We are glad to know that tbe success which^has rewarded the Messrs. L for their fair dealings^with our community, has caused them to feel tbe^necessity for a large stock, and that tbey are war^^ranted in making the immense purchase referred^to, by the demands which are constantly being^made upon them by their hosts of friends and^customers. As one of the inost enterpisiug aud^energetic business firms in ibe city, Messrs' Loeb^Bro's richly deserve tbe prosperity which now at^^tend them,
BitOne.^There in but one ^Mer^^chants' Exchange^ in Helena, and that Is the^^headqusrters^ for fine cigars, pur* old Bourlxm,^sparkling catawba ami champagne, claret punch^^es, Sansevain bitters, and, in fact, anything and^everything in the line of drinkables you may call^for. Having sampled the goods therein contained,^we speak knowingly. Remember the ^ Ex^^change,^ Main street, opposite Nowlan it. Weary's^Bank Connolly A: McKarland, proprietors.
FromMonday's Daily.^The Peari. of Savoy.^Madame
Scheller* deb hi on Saturday night, in the charac^^ter of the ^Pearl of Savoy,^ was tbe occasion of^an enthusiastic ovation aever before extended to^any actress in this mountain city. An nadience^critical, intelligent ami appreciative, tilled to over^^flowing tbe Helena Theatre to greet the fits' ap^^pearance of one whose tame bad preceded her. and^whose eminent qualities as an actress have become
Silver.Samuel Hauser, Esq., the^silver king. President of the First National Bank,^President of the St. Louis and Montana Mining^Company, and with a variety ol other enviable^titles too numerous to mention, bnt all well de^^served, informs us that tbe mill of St. l. A M. M.^Co. at Phihpsburg. is extracting daily from tho^ore one thousand dollars worth of silver,^happy in this connection to state this mill, in the^results which it is achieving, is no exception to tbe^rale which causes everything that Sam. honors^with his Cruesus like touch to be endowed with^golden success.
(i^nefor Good.^N.N. Seusenderfer,^a member of the Philadelphia G. St 8. M. Co., and^recently Superintendent for the same, at their mill,^in I'aionville left per yesterday's coach for his^home, in Philadelphia, where he expresses his in^^tention of remaining for good. Mr S , through bis^untiring energy, and assisted by years of experience^in milling and mining operations, is one of the few^wbo have succeeded in a quartz mill. From the^time that the first steam was raised be continued^to make big returns until tbe time of bis dep arture.^We can hardly spare men of his calibre from this^Territory, but if any one deserves success as a re^^ward for unremitting labors in developing mines,^that man is Mr. Sensenderfer. We wish that he.^like most mouutaineers. may soon tire of tbe monot^^onous life of tbe States and return to be one of as^until death doth us part.
Troublesof a Teuton.^ One of our
Germantailors recently had occasion to write to a^firm in the States for a couple of smoothing irons,^and thus expressed himself i
-Send me two tailors' gooses.*'^Jhis did not strike harmoniously upon his ear^and he amended it as follows :
Send me two tailors' geese.^^But, as he repeated it over, the vibrations of his^tympanum still failed to accord with his ideas con^^cerning smooth sentences and b* disgustingly ter^^minated his correspondence in a two line effort as^here given:
Sendme a tailor's goose,^Send me another tailor's goose.^^From Saturday's Daily.^Madame Sciieller's First Appear-
an k.^To-night this accomplished and world re^^nowned actress will make her first appearance in^He'ena as ^Marie,^ in the beautiful musical drama^of the ^l'earl of Savoy, ^a play which has reaohed^unbounded popularity in the Eastern cities and^which under the title of ^La Grace de Dieu^ sus^^tained a run of over two hundred consecutive^nights in Paris. It is a play replete with most ef^^fective and touching dramatic situations, abound^^ing in serious and comic characteristics, cre^^ating beautiful gems of song and chorusses which^give it lilo and liveliness.
Thisplay has been selected for tbe purpose of^giving the citizens of Helena an opportunity of, hout^;nold know'iedge in our mountain homes. I
enjoyingthe vocal accomplishments of Madame^Scheller, which are of the highest order, and in^this Mr. Laagrishe has shown that good taste which^has characterized his management through the^theatrical season. Can anything more effectively
tbedtbuUtnie on this occasion be still sensible to^compliments, she must have experienced much^gratification at tbe manifestations of approval and^admiration that welcomed her first appearance and^followed her through tbe representation of the
winthe heart to go oat ia living kindness as the , ev.ning in deinoustratioos of delight Called be
touchinglysweet ballads of Alpine homes, breathed
inthe rich pathos of oar mother tongue. ^Marie--^is one of those charming pathetic characters into^which an artiste can throw all her soul and inten^^sity i f feeling, and this is the great charm of Mad^^ame Scheller's acting. There is do attempting^with ber: whatever she undertakes to represent^slija^ delineate* with earnestness and a^noire and naturalness that is irresistible.^Time will not permit us to say more, and we have^far too much faith in tbe intelligence and culture^of our ^ it ten* to deem it necessary to remind^them of the rare opportunity now aoffrded of en-^iov ing in their mountain home* the repatatioe of^one w bo has won the hearts and approval of all^the metropolis of the East. The cast of the Pearl^of Savoy is very stiong. Mr. Langrishe plays tbe^part of Pierrot . Mr. Waldron, Lonstolat, Mrs.^Langrishe the sprightly Chouchon ; Mr. Brown.^Arthur; the other characters are all well distribu^^ted. We can only say to all those a ho love the true^and beautiful in art. *o be prompt in securing seats,^for tbe largest bouse of the season will welcome^and greet this accomplished actress, rare vocalist^and charming woman^Madame Scheller.
Gallatin.We are under obligations^to our attentive correspondent ^d. W.^ for a care^^fully arranged table giving the true official returns^of Gallatin county. Although a trifling difference^exists between it and the figures given by us re^^cently, tbe result is not in any case changed
Indiansare reported troublesome. The Diamond^R train on its return to Ft. Smith was followed by^a band of India as. and a fight with them was at^one time imminentr They bad expected that the^store* of Ft. Smith would fall into th^ir hands^upon its abandonment. Several parties have re^^cently suffered loss of horse* at the hands of the
IndiansA few crops have been injured by tbe
frost,bat not seriously. Cabbages and potatoes^have received the won^, of it. Grain crops are do^^ing finely, aad some have commenced to harvest^them. There will be a greater yield of barley,^oats and wheat than ever before, and all ot a finer^quality.
ALittle More Cider.^^Robinson
ANichols, Clore street, manufacturers of the cel^^ebrated Jersey Cider, which is fast taking tbe^place of all other summer drinks, will please ac^^cept the thanks of this office for a half dozen bot^^tle*. This superior article of cider can be found^behind every well regulated bar in Helena, and as^a summer beverage is ahead of all others.
Personal.lien. Wilson, the ltVpub-
Meanr; em ber of the a-jxt Legislature, the on-^whom it is happiness to know, and misery to j*^unacquainted with, be to whom we are indebted^for a report of tbe proceedings ol tbe National I n^ion Republican Conveatiou, was up from the Gal
latinlast weekKort Beutoa is nobly represented
intown by Messrs. Geo. otaala, I. (i. Baker aad^Joe Hill. Come up
foretbe curtain at the close of the first act, and
tmroredfrom first to last in almost every scene, it^seemed one continuous applause throughout the^evening-
Alife among these mountains has not deadened^our sensibilities nor dimmed the appreciation of^our citizens, and a spontaneous endorsement crowns^true merit, which is as generous as the judgmen'^that dictates it is correct. Such Madame Scheller^received. It is not our province to write upon last^Saturday's performance an eJaborate critique, bat^we cannot forbear saying, as an evidence of the^exeellence ol Mai lame Scheller as an actress, that^the play was one of a character that brilliant^acting alone can rentier bearable. It is the same^old story^a poor but pious lover^a titled persecu^^tor^innocent maiden^clouds aad sunshine, tears^and smiles, thrown together in a very domestic^way^dissolving into th* chimes ol marriage bells,^proclaiming the triumph of true live. The plot is^as simple as an Alpine maid. Like rich gems in^plain settings there were dramatic points in which^Madame Scheller shone out in all tbe brilliancy^that talent, close study and complete comprehen^^sion of the character could bestow. She was dra^^matic art personified. Graceful, vivacious, easy^^a wonderful facial expression, a clear flexible^voice, combining the pathetic with the joyous^her^manner was pelillanr and like the scintllations of a^diamond in a flood of light. Ot her vocal quali^ties we cannot speak in too high terms. Her voice^is a clear, rich soprano, well modulated, with a^pathos fragrant of Fatherland, that won all hearts,^and breathed songs so sweetly they linger in melo^dious memories long after the sound is dead. All^ber songs were gems, but the feature of the even^^ing was the ballad ^Through Meadows Green,^^which was one of the most exquisite Alpine melo^^dies we have ever heard. We congratulate Ma lame^Scheller upon her success, aad ourselves upon the^opportunity afforded us of witnessing the repre^^sentation* of one so celebrated in the profession.
Mr.Waldros as ' Lonstalot^ was superb. We^do not remember of ever having seen a more per^^fect piece of ^acting than the scene in which. In^search of his daughter, be finds her. He is already^a favorite, and no expression of ours can add to^his high artistic reputation- Mrs. Ijangriaue was^as usual perfect as the ubiquitous and providential^^Chonchon.^ Her 'bread^ seen* was a success.^I^angrisb*. Martin and Mrs. Pitzwilliams were^fully equal to the occasion. As a lover. Mr.^Brown is not up to our ideal. If the object of act^^ing be to hold a mirror up to nature, how few^heart-stories ia that brilliant gathering of youth
andbeauty t iun.1 in his 'Andre' a reflection. Love^is feeling. To express a lover's part, nature must^be St ml led. Lips trust breathe the longing* of the^soul, tbe doubts, fears and impulses of the heart.^Tbe eyes must took tender devotion and the^impulses of the lire most go out iu adoration^toward th* object of their devotion. A little more^expression as a lover will make you the aocom^plished actor that you ar* ia all other kcasts,^and see us Joe am ss_^i r.oS **athiMe,^ or Love aad Duty ^ to night will be^and see ns Jo*, w* won t mb }YWmto(L Madame as ' Mathlld*,^ which will
yu ol your ^hrted shhrt^Ma). Osborne, the afford her aa opportuaity to display other qualities
commanderof Fort Ellis, is temporarily sojourning . and phase* of acting, totally different from those
. . ^.....of Saturday night. a most corn eal fan-e will
is-he metropolis -Jack ^*m n* is over from t^JSSi the en terrain meet. Secure *e^t. early as^Blackfoot.a number ar* already engaged.
Thefollowing lines of Miles O'Reilly are charac^^teristically descriptive of the Statesman whose^death we announced last week -
Gnarl^ 1 and tough for seventy winters,^A gritty, grislv. bitter Rad
Thoughour I'niou fall to splinters.^Here's to i'ennsy Ivania THAI) '
Brownhis wig. but green bis vigor.
Angryoften, never sad^^l'ull uf wit and prone to rigor.
Here'sto I'ennsy U am i Til AD '
Thoughlame his leg. his mind is rapid.
Audall tbe House is hushed anil glad.^When to squelch some talker vapid
He'sin candor a believer,
Allatay know the thought he had;
Foroo mealy-moatred decoiver^Is our wrinkled Uncle Thau !
Intoepithets he rushes.
Allar* traitors, all are mad^^All wbo dare to cross the wishes
Ofour Pennsylvania TllAI^ I
THAUwe like you^you are able.
Andtbe biggest brick we have had^In our load Congressional Babel
Isour Pennsylvania Tuau !
Spiteof age, he still is human,^And while to man be is not bad.
Ohdear ' a good man to a woman^Th* bulliest man is Uncle TllAO '
Nakedtruth for him hath charms,^And for tbe negroes, like a Kail
Andfor their right to ''be in arms.^^All his life contented THAI).
Ilo it, my old shoulder-hitter !
Forthough we think your logic bail.^You're just as brilliant as you're bitter--
llere'sto Pennsylvania thau !
TheGazette of yesterday astonishes^the adjectives by the large draught it^mak^^8 upon them lor the purpose of in^^dignantly deny in- the assertion that^any revival of the rebt llion is contem^^plated by itn party. Now we do not^deny that our cotemporary is. in many
Wegiveplac to the following i rjrr*^.^pondence concerning one of the ri^ ]ir^,-^mines in the Territory.
EditorPost :^Through the courtesy af aw^^Prince^ and autocrat of Montana unUsr.^James W. Whitlatch, Esq., your corrwpon.^^dent was one of tbe favored of a party af \k^I dies and gentlemen, to wbom was extended ^^^things, unfortunately lnr its reputation inviution to particii*te in a ple..Sure nV ,
the^Park Mine,^ yesterday.
Betweenyou, I and the ^Post,^ ' the writ
asa newspaper, a true representative of^the party whose cause it espoused, but^in this matter to which we refer we^must look for higher authority. This^higher authority we find, first, in the^Democratic candidate for Vice President^himself. Frank P. Blair, in view of his^probable nomination by the New York^Convention, thought to securely en^^throne himself in tho affections of his^Democratic bretheren by writing them
e was requested by tbe ladies^(i(K] 0;^them!) to convey through thp m-lium ^*^their favorite paper, their thank.- ami ^, 4j ^,'^tions to tbe indomitable ^James,^ for l,i- |T*^censing efforts to make the visit pleasaut mmi^agreeable to them. The party, occupying two^of Travis' best conveyances, attucbed to which^WPre two of his No. 1 steed* started from^Helena about 10 A. M., and after a I ri.-k flri**.^of about an hour arrived iu the vicinity ol^the Park. A- this communication i$ to be^followed by another, giving an exhaustive an|^detailed account of everything connected with
th*^Park Mine.^ I *hall now confine u.y^h^a letter which should please them by a to a general reference to facts relating to the^strict conformity with what he knew to mine, and promise that I shull ^nothing eX
betheir secret desires. He therefore^penned a production, tilled with senti^^ments of anarchy and revolution, the^principal points of which we give be^^low. He submits the following as what^he considers the real and only issue in^the contest :
Thereconstruction policy of the Kadicul-^will be complete before the next election ;^the States; so long excluded will have been ad^^mitted ; negro suffrage established and tbe^carpet-baggers installed in their seats in both^branches ot Congress. There is no possibility^of changing tbe political character of tbe^t^enate, even if the Democrats should elect
Ifthe President elected by the Democracy^enforces or permits others to enforce the-^^reconstruction acts. Its* Radicals by the ac^^cession of twenty spuriou' Senators and fifty^Representatives will control both branches of^Congress, and his Administration will be as
THE lll.Vl lll i llo^ OF PEN^^DLETON.
TheObioan came down like a wolf on the fold.^And his Escort was teeming with greenbacks and^jrold,
Audtbe sound of their cheer-* was like thunder at^sea
Whentheir ballots flew lightly o'er packed Tarn^manee.
Liketbe leave* ot the forest a lien summer is green.^That host betting freely at sunset was seen;^Like the leaves of the forest when aufuuin bath^blown.
TheKscort next nioniiiitf -.iai ^laugli'ered and^strown.
Forthe npirit of Wall street rode forth on the blast,^And buttonholed many a Western man fast;^^ ^old. (rreenbacks and drinks were plied early and^late,
Tillth^ poor, tempted delegates yielded to fate
Andpoor Cincinnati is load in bei wail.^And the sports are all 'broke^ a ho went I'endle-^ton's ^bail;
Fortbe might of ^Young ^ireenliacks, ' unsinote
bythe sword.^Hath melted like snow and hath g-one by the l-oard'
TiieIndian Kxtttement.^Our cor
respondentat Diamond City, informs us that Col.^C. 1'. Head's Indian hunters bad reached a ;^oint^sixty miles distant, in a north easterly direction^from Diamond, on tbe morning of the I-'^ Ib inst. He^sends us the following dispatch which Col. Ilea*!^sent back by special messenger and which be was^permitted to copy.
InCamp. August I'., tttk^j. It. W.^Dear Sik :
Yoursof tbe l tth inst., enclosing dispatches^from Judge Barron, at Fort Shaw, is received.^I am very happy to know that the soldiers have so^promptly responded to our call and hope that it will^prove an incentive to them in future to more care^^fully guard and protect tbe settlements. Their co^^operation, however, is likely to be of little service^lo us directly, as the Indians have, without doubt,^crossed the Missouri river -^^() or 7.'; miles below^the point they (the soldiers) are guarding near the^Dearborn river. M.ould tbey cross the river at^Dearborn and come down on this side, they will do^us the very greatest service. Tbe Indians have^gone in tbe direction of Fort Benton altogether.^We are directly on their trail and pushing ahead^with the full intend of fallowing them to their^camp, be it where it may. if it be anywhere short^of the British Possessions. We have fifty-five men^all told; all are well and any duty is performed^with the greatest oheerfullnoas and alacrity. We^have not made great progress from the tact that^we have had to march mostly by night and con^^sumed the day in scouting and trailing. On yes^^terday, however, we struck the main trail and will^push forward more rapidly. The last Indian* are^not more than thirty-six hours ahead of us.
Itis probable that the soldiers will cross the Mis^^souri, at the Dearborn ford, as wished by Colooe!^Head, and thus be able to unite their forces in pur^^suit of tbe Indians.
OTHEitSide Items.^From the Inth-
/tndrnt: Improvements ^n streets and buildings
aretaking place very rapidly in Deer Lodge
SamuelDrummond was kicked by a boise near^Deer Lodge, on Tuesday las', and is thought to be
ina ilangeruus conditionThe Carriboo ooui|i*nv
haveseveral strings of xluices in operations, each
payingIrom $100 to $200 per dayNew diggings
havebeen struck in Boomerang gulch, winch well
paysto wheel the dirt for purposes of washing
Maj.Culien and (iov. Tufts are at the Flathead
Agency Bed-rock ha- been struck in Code
Ben'sgulch, and a prospect of $1.7~^ to the pan ob^^tainedTime* lively at HighlandNew dig*
glngsdiscovered n few miles this side of Gold^creek. Newly opened mine* paid at the first run^all expenses, nith water at twenty live cents per^inch, ami netted a profit of $10 per day to tbe
manJames Nolat. took a rifle, pistol and $lfi-J
recentlyfrom Jamas Fort, a; the Flathead ferry,^in payment of debt. Fort made complaint against^him for robbery, and he was put under $11,000^bonds by the Justice of the Teace at Missoula tor^his appearance at the next term of the District
CourtA girl got married against her mother's
willat Missoula, lately, and the ^old woman at^tacked the bridegroom u th a grubbing hoe, an^assortment of glassware and a wood pile Hay^^ing commenced, and the yield unusually large in
theHellgmte valleySlampeders are passing
throughMissoula in large number* on their way^to new mines, supposed to be iu the Uitter Boot
mouutainsMining has almost entirely ce.i*e,i ! South, take from the treedman all the
atBur^., tor want of water.| rights that he has obtained, and, in case
****M*a*aaaa**aaaaaaaat^t such 'domestic violence^ SS
tenuatenor set down aught in^^^'-\.ueration^of its merits. The ^Park^ is located .-oine^four miles southerly from Helena, and .ihout^One mile from Unionville. It was Ham fmni^by Henry Warehum, m November. 1^64, .in.j^by him conveye^l to Mr. Whitlatch m ^^ a^^tern ber, 186i. Edward E. Walker, Baa., -ui.^sequently purchased a one-third interest m tin^mine from Mr. W., and is now associated^with tbe latter in developing it. Mr. Walker^is a miner of long experience, and is in every^respect an honest, reliable man and gentle^^man. He is now East for the purpo.-e ot pro.^curing a first class mill with which to com^^mence work upon the mine. Bb^f ll now^about 50$ tons of ore out and ready far eras*,^ing a- soon ns the mill arrive
Thislode, the first purchased by Mr.
theirPresident and ^ majority of the popular I Whitlatch in the Territory, is thought^branch of Congress. We cannot, therefore, | hy its owner to rival Che famous I nion^undo the Kudical plan of reconstruction by lead in richness, and he even OTpocti^Congressional action; the Senate will contin- ! ricUer returns from iv than from tin* lat-^ue a bar to its repeal. Mu-t we submit to it ^ j ter, the most celebrated mine in Mm.^How can It be overthrown^ It can only be tana por the ,)UrpoiJe ot showing that
orjtrtW,^^^y ^^^SS: the*.areotl^^^ to be found v^h^ also
tive.who is sworn to tna.nt.ain the Constitu- ,^ ^ ^ ^ ,
ti..n,and who will fail te do his duty if he i Place * b,Kh valuation upon the Park^allows the Constitution to perish under a .^*- J mine, we may mention that Mr W was^ries of Congressional enactments which are j recently offered (00,000 lor his two thirds^in pulpalde violation of it- fundamental prin- | interest in it, but refusexl to dispose ot it^ciple*..for a less sum than *100.0(X) in canh
Miner'sDrug Store, Main Street Helena
OppositeKing Si Gillette's Stone Block.
OfficeHoura Prom 9 A. Jl^ 9P.DI
DiaMRSMMSol a Private .N'uturc
Wedo not think that the negro govern^^ments in the South will attempt by their own^power, to force their rule over the white^population. Supposing that this will be tbe^course of things, the whit* population will^proceed to form a constHution and elect^State officers and representatives to Congress.^This can be done by the fourth of March next.
Assumingthat the House of Repre^^sentatives will be under Democratic con^^trol, the Mi ren t/ proceeds as follows :
Thewhite men's representatives will be ad^^mitted. In tbe Senate it will be different;^but a Democratic Executive will certainly re^^gard the action of the House of Representa^^tives as the controlling authority to deter^^mine his duty. If, after this, any domestic^violence takes place in any of the Southern^States, he will recognise the white men's gov^^ernment as entitled to his support by his in^^tervention, if any is required.
Andthus it will lie seen that the great^idea of the Democratic party is to undo^all that has been accomplished for the
ameliorationof the human race during ! 'ul treatina; the various Female complaints tha^.^j.,, bnve renerally baffled the efforts of general prac
fheyears of bloodshed that have passed,^institute the rule of chivalrv at 'he
whipping,mobbing or murdering, to re^^ceive the support of the Executive and^army at his command. Thus would the^schemes of rebellion l*j accomplished^and the South become victorious over^the nation.
OneOf the best newspapers pub^^lished in the whole western country is^the Territorial En tt rprint., of Virginia,^Nevada. It is jus* such a paper as we^like, uiindinir it8 own business, irivin-A aftMMaMlH \ 1.
itsreaders a large amount of news, and I 'n speaking id the National Demo-^editorial matter of a qrality that would | c/atic Convention, the London time*^do credit to any journal. Since its first j .
Ifthe brief -umiliary of the platform
generallyharried tbe efforts ol gene^titioners. and ladies thus troubled would do well^to consult bim personally or by letter. The a**-^suiting rooms are retired and convenient, k 1^communications strictly confidential. Cousultat ' r^Free. Address iknma' R0BIX8OV, M. d.,
I'.O. box Helena M. '^Or i^er any Kxpress liiic. Medicine* m i.' ran^fully packed anil fie* from -jbaervatioa. Parties^sending by express. (,prej^ai^i; will save two ^ls^s^time.
N.B.^ A treats- on lilsease oent nee on a; l^cation. ijKI-ltf
establishment,before the discovery of j^the Comstock mine, it has passed I^through the flush and failing times, but^has met with such continued success^that it entered upon its seventeenth vol^^ume on the 1st inst.. with a greater cir^^culation than any paper west of the^Rocky Mountains, outside of San Fran^^cisco, save the Sacramento WmUm. s.i. h^a paper has always our best wishes
adoptedby the Democratic party in the Uni^^ted States, rect i ve^l through the Atlantic Tel^^egraph yesterday, is accurate, tbe doom ol^that party may be taken as sealed.
Afterd.scus.sing the financial planks.
it(tointediy expresses iu ideas by sav-
Lagthat the Democrats ^must appear as
an (t I tided party, fghtiitfj a lo*t bottle''
DetriOdgc City, M.^BILLY WILSON.Proprietor.
VCnesaloon is attached to th* Bakery, aod a^Club-Boom, both of which are fitted up wifii^all the modern improvements. Th* puiest liquors^and the best brands ul c- gars are served out to . as^tomers. I am always glad fo see my old friends,^wbolive upon th* other s;de of 'h* mounts:as, as^well aa those upon this side.
ThePark Lode, which is now being^energetically worked, is at present pro^^vided,with two tunnels, one two hun^^dred and the other one hundred am)^thirty feet in length, and five feet wid
powerlessa- the present one of Mr. Johnson, by six feet in height. a new incline^There is but one way to restore the Govern- I has. also, l^een constructed, at the end^ment and the Constitution, and that is for tbe j Df which the ledge, six feet in width,^President elect to declare these acts null and | 8hoW8 arj a|mndance of beautiful ore
void,compel thearmy to undo its u-uriiations ^ t.^.:r..ii.. ..._mi_ ^
atthe South, disper;^ the carp ^t-bag rJteto I P*^!**^llj sprinkled with fine gold.
Allthese tunnels and inclines, with their^golden treasures were examined by the^pleasure party referred to in the liegin^ning, after which, by invitation, a visit^was paid to the mill and residence oi^Jadge Tumbley. After being hand^^somely entertained bv the accomplished^lady ol the Judge, the party started on^their return lor Helena, where .Jim's fast^driving, notwithstanding the fears of a^smash up entertained by the ladies,^soon brought them.
Oneok thk PaHT.^Helena, Aug. Vi, 1868.
governments,allow the white people to reor^^ganize their own governments, and elect Sen^^ators and Representatives, ihe Hou^e of^Representatives will contain a majority of^Democrats from tbe North, and they will ad^^mit the Representatives elected by the white^people of the South, and with the co-opera^^tion of the President it will not be difficult^to compel the Senate to submit once more to^the obligations of tbe Constitution.
Wemu^t restore the Constitution before we^can restore the financ.-, and to do this we^must have a Pre-ident who will execute the^will of the people by trampling into dust the^usurpation al Congress, kuown M the recon^^struction acts.
Comingbefore the Convention with^these avowals upon his lips. Blair was^put in nomination for defeat by the Dem^^ocratic party, his revolutionary senti-.^ments being thereby adopted by them^as their own. But not only the prom^^inent members of the Democratic party,^but its representative journals have not^failed to pipe the notes of revolution.^The Charleston Mi i ^ fatty, which, proba^^bly, did more than any other paper to^bring about the first rebellion, thus an^^nounces its plan of revolution in the^event of the election of Seymour and |
Blair.rr,hk Doctor's well known repute
., ,^I A treatmeut ot difficult cases, is a guarantee that
oppose,now,that the Democratic party car- the afflicted can find sp*^Hly relief by applying to^rier the next Preeidenlial election, and installs : him. He invites especial attention to his peculiar^the President in the White House. Must they mode of treating^not forthwith proceed to undo the wrong, and^restore the Constitution '( Is this impossible '.'^Why is it so^ The Uovernment of the United^States used the army of the United States to^elevate the negro to .-upremacy over the white^man in violation of the Constitution. What^is there to prevent it being used to put the^Southern States back to their original condi^^tion, of the supremacy of the white man over^the negro, in vindication of the Constitution.
Thewhite population mean peaceably to^meet in convention, probably recommended^by the legislatures of their former State gov^^ernments, and in such convention form a con^^stitution for the government of i to - ^^ Statee.
ihiar%^thai t|^for :i^^MiiWinl
Iuthe primary sfaires of Syphilis and lionorrliea^a cure is guaranteed in a few days, and in the sec^^ondary and tertiary, he gives assurance of a^Kadi pal cure in a* Miort a time as possible.
Thoseafflicted with Seminal Weakness, Idv '^notary. Discbarge* or Imi^otenoe, should consult^bis* in time without reserve. He speedily restores^the sufferer to health an', vigor.
Dr.Koblnson. particularly would urge the**^trojbled with old
Toapply to him at one*, as the earlier they ara a'^teuded too, the more easily will the cure oe efTec.^ed, the same may be said of diseases ^ I the bear'^liver, lungs, kidney* and bladder and roost aflec^ions of the skin.
Totbe ladies ba can say that by an ejjt.reiy ' ^ ^*^^ystern of practice be has been invariably success-